Cedar Rapids Gazette, April 12, 1974, Page 5

Cedar Rapids Gazette

April 12, 1974

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Issue date: Friday, April 12, 1974

Pages available: 52

Previous edition: Thursday, April 11, 1974

Next edition: Saturday, April 13, 1974

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - April 12, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa nessee valleys, the Atlantic coastal states anJ the lower Lakes area. -Daily The Weather Strawberry Point Cai Baker, 68. Saturday at Applcton's, Eclgcwoocl. Belle 1'laine Julia M Oliver, 78, Inglcwoocl, Call Graveside services at 10 Satur clay at Oak Hill ccmotcrj Pcffers-Halvcrson. Dycrsvillc Arnold (Whi ly fair Sunday through Tuesday] toy) Gassmann, 60. Monday with no rain" indicated. Highs Basilica of St. Francis Xavici temperatures Thursday, lo'.v tem- peratures overniatit and inches of precip- itation: Anchorage 40 31 L. Angeles 73 56 Atlanta 71 55 Miami 76 74 Bismarck 41 33.40 Min'apotis S3 48 .50 Chicago it 54 .59 N. Orleans 7! 71 Denver 4934.15 New York 4449 Dululh 3j 33.63 Phoenix el 52 Honolulu 84 70 Seattle 54 37 .01 Houston 7245.8: Washington 4441 Extended Forecast General- 40s and low 50s Sunday and Monday and 50s and 60s Tues- day. Lows in the 20s and 30s. C. R. Weather High Thursday ...............GO Low overnight...............56 Noon Friday .................58 2 p.m. Friday ...............55 Precipitation .............Trace Total for April............1.77 Normal for April ...........2.79 Normal through April ......7.81 ;Total for 1974...............7.22 'Barometer, steady ........29.42 -Humidity at noon Wind direction and' velocity at Gazette weather station at 2 p.m. S at 23 mph. Sun rises Saturday, sun ;sets, Year Ago Today High, 44; low, 34; rainfall, none. Traveler's Forecast Saturday Weather, 1-Ii-L Bismarck ........Snoxv 39-2 i-Chicago .........PtCldy 67-4 Cincinnati.......Cloudy 64-4 'Cleveland ......Cloudy 64-4 DCS Moincs ......Shwrs 62-3 Detroit ..........PtCldy 61-4 Indianapolis .....PtCldy 72-4 PtCldy 70-4 .PtCldy 62-3 .Cloudy 55-3 ___Fair 74-4i 67-3! .Shwrs 48-2; Scripture service at 8 Sunda; at Kreamer's, where friend may call after 7 Saturday. Vintnn Esther J. Prescott 79. White-Phillips. Milo D. Randall, 66 Services Monday at a time t be announced, Brosh's. Friend may call Sunday. Cify Briefs Kung-Fu and Kempo Karate Life Science Church, 530 10th St. SE, 7 p.m. Adv. Quality Paints-Varnishes, Dia- mond Vogel Paint Center, 270< Mt. Vernon Rd. SE, 365-6901. Adv. .Kansas City -Milwaukee ''Mpls.-St. Paul iOkla. City ;-Sioux Falls Mississippi Stages (Flood stages in brackets) LaCrosse (12) 8.2, rise .1 Lansing (18) 9.4, no change Dam 9 (18) 19.3, rise .6 i McGregor (18) 11.2, m Guttenbcrg (15) 10.5, fall .1 Dubuque (17) 12.5, nc .change Davenport (15) 10.7, rise .1 Keokuk (16) 11.0, rise .6 Cedar at C.R. (13) 6.15, fal I Births Luke's April 11 To the families o. Lawrence, 216 Fifth avc- SW, a daughter; Gary L Palas, 161 Crcstridgc drive '.NW, a daughter; David tJIrcy 632 Thirty-fourth street SE, a ..son; Michael YVhitchcr, 529 Eighth avenue, a {.daughter. 'Births Mercy April 11 To the families of Bedell, 2040 Park avc- SE; a daughter; Geralc lYeit, Chelsea, a daughter; Don- -ald Rajlora, 103 Broadmore road SW, a son. Marriages Dissolved Phyllis Lorraine and Jerrj Wink. Fires p.m. Thursday. Short in 'light switch at 711 Twenty- fifth street SE. p.m. Thursday. Mal- .function of alarm at Third and Sixteenth avenue SE. Iowa Deaths Lisbon Elwood F. Techau, ..58, Maquokcta, formerly of the area. Saturday at "Carson's, Maquoketa. Burial in .ilic Clarence cemetery. Delta Kenneth Dean ;McKay, 31. Saturday at 2 at Burial: Sixteen cemc- Keystone Louise Franzcn- 'burg, 85. Saturday at 2 at St. 'John Lutheran church. Fell- Keystone Kelly, 34. Monday at at Im- inaculate Conception church. Rosary at 8 Sunday at Fcll- rnel's, where friends may call 2 Sunday. Waukon Vesta Carpenter, 86. Saturday at 2 at First Pres- byterian church. Martin'Bros. Most proof sets in stock. (An excellent Jerome's Rare ns. Adv. Send the FTD "Happynesf this or ordei Easter Corsages, Pierson's Florists, 366-1826. Mount Vernon Rest Home, private patient wanted. 895-8675. Adv. Competent Beauty Operator wanted. 393-5130. Adv. Fun and games every Sunday 7 p.m., St. Ludmila's school, 215 21st Ave. S.W. Adv. Beautician Full or part time. Maxine's Hairstyling. 365- 2335.-Adv. The Sensational Rotary en- [ine Mazda is here. All depart- ments open at Metro Mazda, 4425 Center Point Rd. Adv. Best Rental, open 7-9 week- days, 8-5 Sundays. Adv. Don Miller Trio, Saturday, Evy's Lounge (next to Para- mount Adv. Moose Members and Guests: Swiss Steak Supper (salad bar) Sat. 5-8 Adv. General Electric Clothes Dry- :r 364-2932.-Adv. School Breakin Ten pounds if breaded beef steak and a !ozen ice cream bars were, re- 'Ortcd taken in a breakin Vedncsday or Thursday at Ar- hur elementary school. Garage Entered Dan 'ucker, 1624 Park Townc Place! JE, reported tools valued all 'hursday from his garage. Tavern Burglarized Mike J .anger, owner of The Bank avern, 3969 Center Point road iE, reported a breakin Thurs- ay, but was unable to deter- mine the amount of money aken. House Burglarized Keith lieterich, 1122 Eighth street 'W, reported in cash, a let our flowers speak for you FLORIST and GIFT SHOP 364-8139 phone answered-24 hours every day P i Jiff Israeli Re BEIRUT (AP) Jittery Le anese greeted the Palestinia guerilla raid on Qiryat Shmo ah with applause and appr hension Friday. Newspapers hailed Thur day's attack as "the most da ing commando operation Guerilla leaders promised new era" of cross-border hosti ties. Business men and governmen officials worried about repr sals. "No one expects Israel to tak ihis lying said one sho keeper. "The only question when and where." Israeli Premier Golda Meir threat that "this raid will not g unpunished" was the prim :opie of conversation in this fun loving Mediterranean capita which has suffered violent trans itions from tourism to Fearing prisal for Raid The Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine-Genera Command issued a running commentary on its Qirya Shmonah raid to news agencj offices here, topped with a news conference by its "militan spokesman." Only identified by his code name, Abul Abas told newsmei his splinter group was beginning a new campaign of "rcvolu tionary suicide attacks" agains Israel and did it consider itself bound by any Lebanese ban or cross-border operations. Three-Mile Limit He said' guerillas would con tinue to cross the borders of any Arab country adjoining Israel to strike targets deeper than the three-mile limit agreed to by over-all guerilla leader Yasir Arafat and the Lebanese government. Zohair Mohson, leader of the Syrian-backed Saika group, also promised "a new era of commando operations." He addcc :hat his group would not hesitate to kidnap and execute "if we can" two Israeli pilots who bailed out over (Continued from Page 1. would discourage the flo of students from state to state. She said such action wou eventually require each state 1 have "the entire gamut of ed cational programs" or fore their students (o do without. Both University of Iowa Pre ident Willard Boyd and Park expressed hesitation at scttin high non-resident tuitions, b< cause they said Iowa schools c not have the national comman that such schools as Michiga do. But Ray Bailey, Clarion, sai Iowa schools should be able 1 attract out-of-state students w t (heir educational programs an not just low tuition. Stanley Barber, Wellman agreed with Bailey, sayin nonresidents "should not b educated at a loss to Iowa tai payers." The board then agreed to g on record as favoring "me derate" tuition hikes for the I of I, ISU and the University o Northern Iowa. It also agreed t wait until June or July to decid on precise increases. HlMHI _ in the past. Flurry of Activity And Mrs. Meir's vow to "ho: the Lebanese government ant people responsible for this ma sacre" prompted a flurry o military and diplomatic aclivit in Beirut. Lebanon's small army wa placed on full alert with ordei lo "repel any attack from whe ever it comes. Night security patrols wer stepped up on Dead Man Beach, the landing site of a Israeli commando, squad whic penetrated the heart of Beirut ago ad assassinated thre .op Palestinian guerilla leaders Premier Takieddien Sol called in the "Big Five" ambas sadors of permanent member to the U. N. Secriety Council t inform them of Israel's threat and deny Lebanese respons bility. Guerilla Claim He pointedly reminded them of the guerillas claim that th three men involved in the mis sion were operating from Israe soil. Lebanese disclaimers o guerilla operations agains Israel have always been ignore( by Israel, which points out tha lie guerillas are based in Pales tinian refugee camps on Leban ese soil with most of their heac quarters in fward throughout the check [or and assorte items valued at 517 were take 1 from his residence. Injured; Two Ticketed In Accidents A 49-year-old man and a 66 year-old woman suffered mino injuries Thursday in separat traffic accidents. Both wer treated at local hospitals an released. Joe Correll Brosam, 117 Cres cent street SE, was hold over night at St. Luke's hospital afte he suffered a cut nose in a one car accident. He was releasec Friday morning. Brosam was injured when th car he was driving jumped curb near the intersection o First avenue and Thirty-sixl street NE, hit a small sign pos and then struck a light pole. Police said the light pole wa broken off by the impact. A ticket charging Brosair with failure to have the vehicle under control was issued. Sister Mary Robichaua, 112E Prairie drive NE, suffered knee and hand injuries in a two-ca collision. She was treated a Mercy hospital and released. The accident occurred at the intersection of Second avenue and Nineteenth street SE. Sister Robichaua was a pas senger in a car driven by Rob ert C. Geiger, 48; of 1956 Firs avenue NE. The driver .of the other car Dhyllis A. Anderson, 33, of Mt Vernon, was charged with fail ng to obey a traffic contro device. Police said Geiger's car was northbound on Nineteenth stree: vhen Mrs. Anderson's car vhich was westbound 'on Seconc avenue, entered the intersec-ion. 3630 Twelfth avenue SW, repor at ed Thursday the theft of i coins from three washing ma I. chines at an apartment comple f. at 1210 Auburn drive SW. Windows Damaged Mr Weston D. Ralston, 6407 Devon u shire drive NE, reported a ther r- mopane window valued at was damaged Thursday b someone firing a pellet gun. t, Chairs Taken Two wrough 6- iron chairs valued at wer 0 reported taken Wednesday o s Thursday from the residence o William Sage, 1001 Hill drive SE Wheels Taken Two ma wheels valued at and tw racing tires valued at wer ii reported taken sometime between Tuesday and Wednesday from the residence of Larry Van Deusen, 3218 Castle drive SW. 4 Transmission Taken A transmission valued at was reported taken Wednesday from the residence of David McVay, 11 1008 Eighth street NW. e Can't Help Selves; 'Cross Needed1 In the concluding Holy weel service at First Presbyterian church Friday, the Rev. Larry Johnson said that all of us, as sinners, can "do absolutely nothing to help ourselves. "God placed the cross oi Jesus Christ to bridge the gap jetween Him and us. Whether we accept the cross or he said, "there is no other way." Mr. Johnson, associate minister at First Presbyterian noted that today there is a "sub-le and sophisticated attack on he whereby it is seen as "useless, unnecessary, an accessory." But St. Paul, who earlier had lebunked the cross as stressed that Jesus died on the cross while sinners were lelpless and that only through "the cross of Jesus can we be put right with God." Paul viewed all of us as "sinners, gone astray." But God oes not help those who help themselves. Rather, said Johnson, "He helps those who realize they are helpless." We must, continued Mr. Johnson, admit our sins, mpty ourselves of our pride nd turn to God and the cross, "hen, like Naaham in the Old Testament, we will be (Continued from Page Memorial Services Hubncr, Gladys V. 3 p.m. Saturday at the Chapel ot S Memories by Dr. Wayne A. Shireman of First Baptis church. Entombment: Chapel of Me m o r i e s mausoleum. Ar-, rangemenls by Cedar Memorial funeral home. Wall, Wayland Turner chapel east at 3 p.m. Saturday ay the Rev. Francis King. Burial: Oak of the underground esistance. Police said Philippa hid in his jarents' home at the end of the var and apparently seldom ven-ured out. "It is said Cees Gravenkamp, 47, a neighbor. We never had reason to be sus-jicious, even though my wife in ie last few years visited the ok ouple almost daily to see if she ould do something for them. MolSier Died Philippa's 85-year-old father vent to live with other relatives fter the arrest of his son, po-ice said. The mother died two months ago. The father had not broken the aw by hiding his son, police aid. Holland abolished capital pun-shment in 1970 except for mili-ary law, under which dozens of 'ar criminals were executed by iring squad after World war II. Three men, all Germans, are ill serving commuted life sen-ences. Judicial sources said Philippa ould apply for reprieve in ssen and be out of jail in a Charged With Pretending To Be Officer A 19-year-old youth who alle-edly attempted to address stu-ents at Kennedy high school on rugs was charged Thursday vith falsely assuming to be a jolice officer. William E. Lenway, 1642 Nine-eenth street NW, was arrested fter he allegedly told school of-cials he was a member of the edar Rapids narcotics squad. A notice of Lenway's alleged peech was printed in the Ken-iedy high school newspaper, po-ice said. Police saw the notice id filed the Student Labor Will Help Buy Food for Poor t Pupils of eight Cedar Rapids and Marion junior high schools will be cleaning up parks Monday, raising money to buy food for underprivileged persons overseas. The project is a joint operation with the community hunger appeal of Church World Services, the city and county parks departments, the schools and the community PRIDE (Plant, Repair, Improve, Develop, Educate) committee. Each school has been assigned a park, and participating students will work between 9 a.m. and noon Monday. They have solicited sponsors from the business community who will pay them, on an hourly basis, for their work. The money goes to the hunger appeal. A goal of has been set for the R. Man Charged With Drunk Driving Richard H. Bartling, 52, of 119 ?ifth street NW, was chargec Thursday with drunk' driving. Bartling was arrested after he vas involved in a minor traffic accident at p.m. in the 400 )lock of First avenue W. No in-uries were reported. of want ads first. They lelp you solve your wants quickly. Dial 398-8234. Neari Liquor Sfc DBS MOINES (AP) lowans ow have almost twice as many iroducts from which to choose state liquor stores than they ad ten years ago, the Iowa eer and liquor control depart-ent said Friday. The department's annual re-ort shows that different sizes and brands of quor on June 30, 1973. On the same day ten years ;o, there were only 624 wiccs. The report shows the depart-ent listed a net profit of illion in fiscal 1973, up from .2 a year earlier. Sales in the last fiscal year ere million, up from 1972's i77.8 million. Selection is down this year nder ten years ago in only Doubles we Choices :ategories, blended whiskies and premixed cocktails. As of last June, the stores of-ered only 71 choices in blended vhiskies, and only 15 in pre-nixed cocktails, compared to 76 and 17, respectively, a decade ago. The biggest increase in vari-ty was in wines, which advanced from 130 choices ten rears ago to 297 last year in egular liquor store distribution, md another 161 in special dis-ribution at some stores. Reduction Talks in Recess VIENNA (AP) Delegations the North Atlantic Treaty Or-anizalion and the Eastern War-w Pact have held their last ssion before a four-week cess. A Warsaw Pact spokesman id there was "no basic lange" in the conflicting views the two alliances on forces ductions in Europe. Tadeusz Strulak, the head of ic Polish delegation, added in news conference that "time as spent usefully" in 32 ses-ons since the talks opened ere last Oct. 30. Delegations of 19 countries participating in the talks. Strulak gave no indication icn a break-through might be chieved. The talks were scheduled to cess until the second week of ay, with the date of the next ssion to be set Nixon to Meeting in Helsinki-Mansfield WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon will attend next jmonth's East-West security conference in Helsinki, the senate Democratic leader, Mike Mansfield, said Friday. The White House had no comment but Mansfield told UPI that Nixon authorized him to announce his plans to attend the meeting in mid-May before his announced summit meeting in Moscow in June. Mansfield said Nixon told him of his plans to attend the meeting of East-West powers at a breakfast meeting 10 days Special1, let her [TfigG Know wifh Flowers PERSON'S 1800 ELLIS BLVD. Flowcrphone 366-1821! two completely] -staffed locations to serve you. John B. Turner Son Turner's East, 800 Second Ave. SE 1 Turner's First Ave. JOHN E. LAPES roTa" The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Fri.. April 12, 1974 Couple Planning To Adopf Asian Child wifh Leprosy NEW YOKK (AP) 'Tve said Elliott. "All our neighbors read up on leprosy and it us good luck when they to be a similar type of to tuberculosis. One of our chil- Of the world's 20 million lep- dren had TB to start with but rosy patients, only about with the medication, every-live' in the U.S. "and none of says Peter; these cases were contracted a Huntington according to authorities. auto salesman. :The disease attacks the skin and i; Elliott and his wife are one of.news, producing red lesions, jfour sets of American parents-and, in its extreme stages, de- ijwho will adopt eight children'formities. jjborn to patients in the leper col- k M ,hs ijoniesof South Korea. li The unprecedented adoption Taylor- chairman of program, called Operation Out- he Kor.ean American Founda- Barber, Weliman. reach, flies in the face of the sa'd he Operation Bailey, saying prejudice concerning m lls "should not be which is deep-rooted in help to bury the east Asia. mylhs about leprosy. "If Koreans see American Least Contagions families adopting the children of Fear of the disease, however, leprosy patients, they're going tuition hikes for the U. is based in the false belief that lo "Tn's disease may not it is highly contagious. In too bad." Taylor said, leprosy is ranked as the least The Korean ministry of health contagious of the communicable :and soeial affairs has agreed to diseases.. waive its usual regulations to j The Elliotts already havef rmvil the adoptions according three adopted Korean children. Both 50 years old and natives of London, the Elliotts were asked whether they anticipated preju- to the Travelers Aid-Interna- jtional Social Service of Ameri- ca, which is coordinating the program. U.S. Public health of- ficials at the Center for Disease dice against the children American society. :Contro1 m Atlanla have "Oh, I should certainly cleared the program. we are a lot more also (Continued from Page 1.) interest for the years 1969 through 1972. The Internal Revenue Service concluded in a separate reporl that Nixon owed some in back taxes and interest for the same period, and Nixon agreed to pay the IRS assess- ment. A major portion of the assess- ment came from the conclusion both by the IRS and the com- mittee staff that in de- ductions Nixon took for donating .he papers was improper. A deed turning the papers over to the government and dated March 27, 1969, was found to have been signed on April 10, 1970 long after the July 1969 cutoff date for taking tax deduc- tions for such donations. Nixon Tax Bill For California Put at .SACRAMENTO (AP) Pres- dent Nixon owes in jack taxes to the state of Cali- fornia for the years 1969 and 1970, the executive officer of the state Franchise Tax Board said :oday. The state Car Parked Illegally Is also assessed the Nixons a penalty of for 'ailing to file a California state ncome tax return for the year 970. Martin Huff, chief of the tale's income tax agency, said Nixon and his wife owe the money on a total of in adjusted gross California in- come for the two years in ques- ion. After allowable deductions if taxable income to- aled Huff said the adjusted gross CHICAGO (AP) Residents fed up with illegal parking by students at the Chicago campus of the University of Illinois fi- nally took matters into their own hands. They hired a bricklayer and had a wall built around the auto of a repeated violator at a cost of ?410 and said they were pre- pared to arrest him for tres- passing if her tried to get the car out. On Friday, a city tow truck pulled down the wall after the car was found to be stolen from a suburban car dealer. Police said license plates on the 1974 sports model checked out to a 1960 auto. Nevertheless, residents thought they made their point to the students, who neighbors complain, park repeatedly on private property, including back yards, and in alleys blocking garages. Roy Dorgan, a spokesman for i neighbors' group, said: "We ticketed the school a couple of ;imes this year, and we're always calling the police." He said the property owner where the car was parked had 60 illegally parked cars towed away in the last year. Neighbors said the driver of :he walled-in car was warned to move Thursday morning. After he warning, the student started to back the car out as the owner of the property left for an er- 'and. When the owner returned, the car was there again. "We were talking about it and somebody said, 'Why not build a brick said Dorgan. Before Dorgan learned the ncome included in capi-auto was stolen, he was con- Q] rroino Frvim thn 10711 r- i .1 i t i al gains from the 1970 sale o lart of Nixon's San Clemente iroperty, income from the es- ate of Nixon's mother, royalties rom Nixon's book "Six nd for improvements at le Western White House. The state had ruled earlier lat Nixon did not have to pay California taxes on his presiden- ial salary of a year, ut might owe taxes on other in- ome earned from within the tate. Nixon's Los Angeles tax attor- ey, Dean Butler, said the Cali- ornia fax would be paid. 10 YEARS AGO The Soviet nd Hungarian communists par- es called-for a resolute rebuff the anti-Leninists' concep- ons and subversive activities Red China's leaders. fident the scheme would help solve the problem. If the wall episode doesn't make its point with the students, Dorgan says residents have other schemes in mind. Files Suit Claiming Loss of Income IOWA CITY Mary McGee nas filed a suit in Johnson county district court against the state of Iowa, board of regents and the University of Iowa. In the suit she claims loss of income of and loss of earning capacity of be- cause the defendants did not iroperly honor a contract with .he plaintiff when she was em- ployed by the college of busi- ness administration at the uni- versity in 1966. BROSH CHAPEL Cedar Rapids nletl In Public Inquire About Our Pre-arranged Services Solon We offer only the finest in Service Facilities Knowledge Auk The liimtlifH Wv Have Served BAXTER MEMORIAL CHAPELS MARION: 377-1538 3 blocks north of Library MT. VJERNON: 895-8606 Block west nf Post Office' ;